Quick search
Advanced search in
Research outcomes
Field to searchTerm
Add rule
The following results are related to Digital Humanities and Cultural Heritage. Are you interested to view more results? Visit OpenAIRE - Explore.
Download Results
31 research outcomes, page 1 of 4
  • In 2017, two Roman bridges over the Drava river were discovered in the municipality of Rosegg (Rožek)/Emmersdorf in Carinthia (Austria). Although the existence of a bridge had been known for a long time it could only be identified as definitely Roman after further inves...

    Add to ORCIDorcid
  • publication . Article . 2021
    Open Access English
    Authors:
    Dmitriy N. Khmelevskiy; Valeriy V. Krutilov; Maria V Novichenkova;
    Persistent Identifiers
    Publisher: Mega Publishing House

    A paper is devoted to a publication of a rare for a Northern Black Sea region find – a half of an imitation of a Roman Republican denarius serratus revealed in Olbia Pontica in 2003 in cultural strata during the excavations of the «L-1» area, a Central part of a Citadel...

    Add to ORCIDorcid
  • publication . Article . 2020
    Open Access English
    Authors:
    Kyrylo Myzgin; Arkadiusz Dymowski; Oleksiy Chemuranov;
    Persistent Identifiers
    Publisher: Mega Publishing House

    The hoard found in 2018 at Skypche in the western region of Ukraine included seventy Roman denarii of the 1st and 2nd century AD (Trajan to Commodus) and a presumably silver ring. The hoard is typical for the territory of Ukraine occupied in the later phases of the Roma...

    Add to ORCIDorcid
  • publication . Article . 2019
    Open Access
    Authors:
    Adolf Nedelik; Odhin Lerner;
    Persistent Identifiers
    Publisher: Institute of Archaeology and Art History

    As a contribution to the on-going discussion about Carnuntum's post-Roman period, the authors have conducted a private research among the many treasure hunters and coin collectors of the region. It turned out that the “clandestine” local finds of Byzantine coins (the pr...

    Add to ORCIDorcid
  • publication . Article . 2020
    Open Access
    Authors:
    Melinda Torbágyi;
    Persistent Identifiers
    Publisher: Institute of Archaeology and Art History

    The hoard came to light in Szombathely-Herény in 1992 and contains 38 aurei from the period of the Julio-Claudian dynasty. The hoard terminates with Nero’s aureus issued in 62/63, but it may have been buried years, even decades later.

    Add to ORCIDorcid
  • publication . Article . 2018
    Open Access English
    Authors:
    Cristian Gazdac;
    Persistent Identifiers
    Publisher: Mega Publishing House

    The present paper is focusing on the interpretation of a coin deposit found within a sacred area at one of the key fortresses in Iron Age Dacia – Costești-Cetățuie.Based on a detailed catalogue, the analysis is taking into account the closest analogy, the geographic are...

    Add to ORCIDorcid
  • publication . Article . 2020
    Open Access
    Authors:
    Ellen MacDougall;
    Persistent Identifiers
    Publisher: Institute of Archaeology and Art History
    Country: Germany

    This article presents a case study of three different coin series (RRC 468-RRC 470) minted near contemporaneously in Hispania during the latter stages of the civil war, which present strikingly different representations of foreign peoples and places. While Caesar’s coin...

    Add to ORCIDorcid
  • publication . Article . 2019
    Open Access
    Authors:
    Mirjana Vojvoda; Saša Redžić;
    Persistent Identifiers
    Publisher: Institute of Archaeology and Art History

    In the course of revisory archaeological investigations of the Viminacium thermae from 2003 to 2007, 160 monetary finds were discovered, ranging from the Roman Republic (138 BC) to Theodosius II (408–450 AD). With the exception of one specimen that belongs to Roman Repu...

    Add to ORCIDorcid
  • publication . Article . 2020
    Open Access
    Authors:
    Johan van Heesch;
    Persistent Identifiers
    Publisher: Institute of Archaeology and Art History
    Country: Belgium

    Hundreds of Roman hoards containing fairly good silver coins were buried around mid-3rd century AD in the north-west of Gaul. Most were not found in houses but hidden in the ground. Why were so many hoards buried outside the safety of a dwelling and, more importantly, w...

    Add to ORCIDorcid
  • publication . Article . 2019
    Open Access English
    Authors:
    Cristian Gazdac; Eduard Pollhammer; Werner Melchart;
    Persistent Identifiers
    Publisher: Mega Publishing House

    By presenting new evidence on gold coin finds, this paper is discussing the possibility that the Roman metropolis of Carnuntum - a 10 sqkm archaeological site – may be one of the highest providers of the single gold coin finds among the Roman sites.

    Add to ORCIDorcid
31 research outcomes, page 1 of 4